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May 17, 1931 - Image 5

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1931-05-17

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THE MICHIGAN

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PAGE

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4

(1T f OFl[ ( | BASEBALL TEAMS 4
IETY USENIOR TO BEGIN TOURNEY
N Intramural Elimination Games
Will Start Tomorrow.
Elimination games of the intram-i
la ra baseball tournament will be-~

DRA9MATIC GROUP
PLANSPROGRAM
Public Is Invited to Reception}
Which Charlevoix Camp
Staff Will Give.

a |B Tin DORMITORIES GIVE SENIOR DINNERS
SU P I IN EENIN FOLLOWING SINGOUT

Martha Cook Gives Beach Party
Woi Hostesses Dressed

Banquet Will Follow Initiation
Ceremony on Monday
at League.
DEAN LLOYD TO ATTEND
Society Aided Miss McCormack
in Planning Teas for
Women.
Senior Society, honor organiza-
tion for senior independant wo-
men, will hold its annual initia-
tion Monday, May 18, at 5:30 o'clock
in the Hostess room of the League.3
The initiates, chosen for distin-1
guishing themselves in campus ac-
tivities and scholarship, include
the following; Elizabeth Gardner,
'32, Ruth McIntosh, '32, Helen Mus-
selwhite, '32, and Esther Kirby, '32.
Immediately following the initia-
tion ceremony, a banquet will be
held in a private dining room at
the League.
Among the guests will be Dean
Alice Lloyd, Miss Ethel McCormack
and several of the returning alum-
ni. Bertha H. Howard, '31, will be
n charge of thecommittee who is
arranging the details of the ban-
quet.
Each year the society undertakes
a project in order to aid independ-
ant women. This year the project
consisted in aiding Miss McCor-
mack with the teas on the social
program. These teas were sponsor-
e bydthe, League in the interests
ofindependant women who were
living in league houses. The actives
who assisted at these teas were;
Elizabeth Whitney, Jessie Winchell,
J a n e Yearnd, Bertha Howard,
Irances Jennings, Helen Humph-
re, Marian Gimmy, Roberta Reed,
Helen Carrm, Lucille Straus, Dor-
othy Wilson and Elizabeth Wood.
The majority of members are
elected to Senior Society in the
spring of their junior year although
some may be initiated in the falla
of their senior year. Election to
Senior Society does not mean that
these women may not also be elec-
ted to Motorboard and there are
several women who belong to both.
Officers for this year included
Roberta Reed, '31, president, Jane
Yearnd, '31, vice president, and
glizabeth Whitney, '31, secretary.
W.A.A. Plans Annual
Archery Tournament

gin tomorrow afternoon. Seven-
teen teams are to participate in

the first round to be played off this l As an aid in helping those who
week. are interested to become mole fa-
Tomorrow at 4 o'clock Kappa miliar with the Lake Charlevoix
Kappa Gamma will play against Dramatic Camp, the staff is giving
Delta Gamma Jordan team 1 will a r S afterng
meet Sigma Kappa at the same a reception next Sunday afternoon
time. At 5 o'clock Kappa Delta will, from five-thirty to eight o'clock in
play against Delta Delta Delta, the Grand Rapids room of the
while Martha Cook will meet Alpha League building for patrons of the
Omicron Pi. camp and all of the students, fac-
Alpha Epsilon Phi and the team ulty, and townspeople who are in-
of League house group 2 will meet terested.
Wednesday at 4. Jordan team 2 After tea, which will be served at
will play against Alpha Gamma six o'clock, there will be a formal
Delta at the same time. Wednes- program presented by various staff
day at 5 Betsy Barbour will play members and accompanied by the
against Zeta Tau Alpha, while camp orchestra which consists of
Helen Newberry and Alpha Xi Del- Martin Palmer, pianist; Genevieve
ta will hold their contest at the Griffey '32SM, violinist; Kathleen
same time. Murphy, '32, 'celloist; Blossom Ba-
The elimination games will be con, '31, harpist; and William Bel-
completed in about two weeks. The lamy, '32, who will play the flute,
semi-finals; and finals will take Seward Reese, grad, will give sev-
place soon after that. eral vocal selections.

4
i

Mortar Board Members to H o d
Breakfast Today for
Initiates.
Initiation services will be held at
eight o'clock this morning in the
chapel of the League building for
the eleven junior women who are
being taken into Mortar Board this
year. They are: Emily Bates, Do:o-
thy Birdzell, Sally Ensminger, Iva-
lita Gascock, Agnes Graham, Jane
Inch, Esther Kirby, Katharine
Koch, Jeannie Roberts, Katharine
Sitton, and Margaret Thompson.
Following the breakfast, the ini-
tiates will be honored with a break-
last held in one of the dining
rooms at which Elsie Murray, '28,
national vice president and an
alumna of the Michigan chapter
will speak.
Speech department. This is the first
time that any choral reading has
been done on this campus.
Mrs. Julio del Toro and Dr.
Fleischman will present two skits
giving modern versions of the Bal-
cony scene from Romeo and Julliet.
One to be done after the marner
of an undemonstrative English-
man, and the other to be of the
Octavus Roy Cohen type.
As a part of the program, Lewis
Stevens, '33A, will present a sketch
of the new club building which he
has designed for the camp and ex-
plain the facilities provided in it.
This is to be the first unit of a
larger clubhouse which will be built
one unit at a time.

in Pajamas.
Dinners given in honor of the
seniors following Swingout Tuesday
evening were featured in several of
the dormitories this past week. At
Martha Cook the juniors enter-
tained the seniors at a beach party.
Lucile Oldham, '32, who was in
charge of the arrangements, plan-
ned the affair in such a way that it
was full of the atmosphere of the
shore.
The dining room was decorated
with large beach umbrellas, and
the junior hostesses as well as the
waitresses were costumed in beach
pajamas. The theme was carried
out even to the menu, which read
in a peculiar sea-jargon.
During a part of the dinner
stunts were given: "Waves of Har-
mony," a vocal number; "The Wa-

ter Nymphs," a group of dancers;
"The Board Walk Promenade," a
mock beauty show; and the "Life
Guard Drag," a tap routine.
The other two dormitories which
entertained in this fashion were
Betsy Barbour, at the annual Straw-
berry Festival; and Adelia Cheever
at a formal dinner. The scheme of
decoration for the dinner at Adelia
Cheever was carried out in varying
shades of red, and tulips were used
for the decorative center pieces.
Betsy Barbour also entertained
this week Thursday evening at a
formal dinner party in honor of
President Alexander Ruthven and
Mrs. Ruthven. The other guests for
the evening were: Vice-president
Shirley Smith and Mrs. Smith;
Dean John R. Effinger and Mrs.
Effinger; Dean Joseph: A. Bursley
and Mrs. Bursley; and Vice-presi-
dent Clarence S. Yoakum and Mrs.
Yoakum.

Yoakum.

Women who have been in the.
Wednesday and Monday golf
classes or who have had some
golfing experience are invited to
enter the tournament which the
Woman's Athletic Association is
sponsoring next Wednesday and
Thursday afternoon. P os t e r s
have been placed in Barbour
gymnasium for women who wish
to enter to sign up on and all
players will be called sometime
before the tournament to notify
them of their starting time as
it is match play.
THETA SIGMA PHI
TO GIVE BANQUET
National Honorary Journalistic
Sorority to Present Cup to
Sophomore Woman.
Theta Sigma Phi, national hon-
orary and professional journalism
sorority will hold its annual formal
banquet at 7 o'clock Tuesday at
the League building. At this time
the Theta Sigma Phi cup will be
awarded to the sophomore woman
who has done the most distinctive
work on a campus publication,
Margaret Harris, '31, president of
the organization for the past year
will be toastmistress. Members of
the faculty of the department of

Christopher Morley's "Good The-
atre," the satire on the modern
musical comedy type of play will
be presented with the following
cast; Lillian Martin, grad, will be
the box-office girl; Seward Reese
will take the part of Shakespeare,
and Martin Palmer will appear as
Frank Burbage.
One of the features of the pro-
gram will be a group of choral
readings given by some advanced
speech students under the direction
of Dr. Earl Fleischman of the

CYRENA VAN GORDON, MA Y FESTIVAL
OPERA SINGER, PRAISES DR. SINK
"Musical Foundation Important! ual. Some are already to specialze
in Operatic Career,' and need no further training_. How-
She States. ever it is most important for a
singer to have the right kind of a
A. W.* '34 foundation. This background should
"It is certainly a pleasure to come consist of a long association with
back to Ann Arbor and sing," stat-musi
ed Cyrena Van Gordon, eminent "I consider a familiarity with the
contralto of. the Chicago Civic piano as the most important kind
Opera Ccmpany who had one of of association. " started takig
the leading roles in the opera, piano lessons when I was four years
"Boris Gouuenof," which ended the old. Another infiuential fa tar i
May Festival last night. the home environment. The radio
"The University of Michigan is and such collections of really good
most lucky to have such a talented music as the May Festival affords
director as Dr. Sink who has done are doing a great deal tf) create
so much for the success of the this environment. When the par-
Festival. His ideas and plans de- ents become enthused over muuc
serve the highest appreciation," they will start giving their chil-
continued Mme. Gordon. "To me dren a better musical education."
.the Paderewsky concert Friday was Miss Van Gordon is an Ann Aroor
most inspiring thing I have ever enthusiast. "This beautiful city
heard. The Chicago Symphony or- i with its attractive homes is a true
chestra and Mr. Stock were superb."Iinspiration to me." University stu -
When asked if she thought a lib- dents are surrounded by a most
eral education such as one gets in f as cina ting environment. The
a university music school is essen- School of Music and its capable
tial, the contralto answered. "That faculty are true incentives for de-
depends entirely upon the individ- velopment," she concluded.
Iii=-

NEGRO-CAUCASIANI ALUMNUS LAUDS
CLUB HEARS TALK' UNIVERSITY WORK
Martha Root Says Exchange of Chase Baromeo, Former Student
Students Necessary. Here, Sings in Opera.
"Baha'u'llah has given the teach- "Training such as one ieceives in
ings which are the solutions to in- the University School of Music is of
ternational peace. These teachings inestimable value for a music ca-
are concerned with the bringing reer," stated Chase Bromeo, former
about of a universal language, uni- student of the University of Mich-
versal peace, universal education, igan and artist in "Boris Godunof."
the foundation of all religions in " owe a great debt to the'school
one, the oneness of mankind, equal- here, and to my voice professors,
ity between men and women, and ads
spiritual solution of the economic Mr. Howsadandemr.iHarison.
problem," stated Mis Martha Root, LI consider the musical educ-
w1orlkd t <veler and international insuhateScolfMsi
'in ata ateLana offers is beneficial and necessary
Journalist, in , talk at Lane Hall for a person intending to specialize
Sheausies i he Negr- in any line of music. The very dis-
Jaues~n lub.tinguished and widely known art-
"An interchange of students ists thatcome to Ann Arbor are
must come between all the nations important in the broadening effect
of the world and education must which they have on the students."
t each us to be internationally' Mr. Baromeo studied in Ann Ar-
minded. A universal language is f bor for five years, the first few
needed. Esperanto, an artificial years having been in the Engineer-
language devised by Dr. Zamenhof ing School. After the war, he re-
som- 40 years ago, is coming to the turned and decided to study music
front. It was intended to be a uni- __
versal language and I think that in UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA.-
me it will be. The vocabulary is Prof. Arthur E. Twentyman, former
basd has far as posible upon words secretary of the British Board of
g(:rnlond to the chief European Ian- Education, recently addressed stu-
nes and sounds:. peculiar to any dents here, discussing "Changing
sna ugaredeliminated,"she Social Conditions in England," and
"Yte "'New Conceptions of Education in.
1Yut has an important place in Europe."
the a lairs o the day. Every com-
nittee, (very congress, every con- -
ferenco has its junior reDroenta-
t s, Diamonds, Watch

TO GIVE LOVIDUEL
Two Newest Members of Famili
to Go on Stage Will Visit
Ann Arbor.
"The Love Duel," dramatic ye
hicle in which Ethel Barrymore wi
come to Ann Arbor tomorrow nighi
will bring the two newest member
of the Drew-Barrymore family t
theatre-goers of this city.
The new players are Ethel Bar
rymore Colt and John Drew Coll
children of the actress. The pla3
Zoe Akins' adaptation of Barones
Lili Hatvany's Hungarian drama
will be produced for the first tim
in the city. The performance i
under the management of Le
Schubert and will be presented a
the Whitney theatre.
Miss colt and her brother ar
starting at the bottom of the dra
matic profession, as have all th
members of their family. Bot]
have declined offers of theatrica
and motion picture managers, i
is said, in order to accept the mino
roles for which their experienc
fits them. The son left school be
fore graduation to go on the stag(
His sister, however, was persuade
to complete her education.
Baroness Hatvany, newspape
woman and critic in Budapest, ha
written several plays said to b
based upon facts in her own exper
ience. "The Love Duel" has Hun
garian social life for a theme, not
withstanding its setting in a hots
in Switzerland. The characters ai
disguised by the use of obscut
names.
Miss Barrymore has introduce
a number of famous plays and the;
authors to the American, stag
Notable among such plays was thi
first worknof the late David Belas
co, "Tonight: or Never."
Calico Team to Play
Juniors in Speed baI
Speedball games will continue tc
morrow when the Calico tear
composed of sophomores and sen
iors, will play the j unior team 0
4 o'clock at Palmer field.
Lists of' those who will be on th
teams are posted on the bulleti
board at the field house. Everyon
whose name is listed must be prE
sent to play in the game.
y eNNW~

ies, Clocks, Jewelry

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journalism and their wives, will be
Announcement was made today guests at the affair. The banquet
of the annual archery tournament will close the activities of the or-
to be held May 27 from 3-6 p. m. ganization for the year.
on Palmer Field. The tournament
will be shot under the Columbia SEVEN LEAGUE HOUSES
'Round's rules, 24 arrows being shot
at 30-40-50yard lines. This is the JOIN TO HOLD FORMAL
-second time Columbia Round has
been shot at Michigan. Seven league houses combined ir
Houses entering the tournament holding a spring formal Friday
w ilreceive5 n f rn May 8, at the Women's Athleti
$wll rceie 5points for entrance building. The affair which was the
1while the winner of first place will 'first of its kind on this campu,
receive 100 points and the winner was in charge of Helen Townsend
of second will receive 50 points. '32Ed. Spring flowers were used it
Entrants may practice every Mon- decoration. About fifty couples at
day, Tuesday, Thursday and Fri- tended the dance.
jday afternoons from 4-6 on Pal- Among the guests were Dr. an
ner Field. Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, Dean Alice
Teams of two from each house Lloyd and Miss Ethel McCormack.
M~ay be entered from each- house-
esidebindividual entrants. Names
of girls making up house teams
must be left on Miss Hartwig's WANT ADS PA Y
desk in Barbour Gym by Friday,
May 22.,

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